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Born in the city of Geelong, just outside of Melbourne, Wentworth is a 25 year old emerging pop artist who's mission is to help outsiders fit in and not feel alone. 

Frequenting Los Angeles to write in sessions for pop stars, Wentworth is back in the scene after a few years away and is entering with a bang at the Australian ARIA awards. 

Wentworth splits time between Melbourne and Los Angeles but now largely lives in Australia, especially through COVID. 

Aside from being gay and an advocate for LGBTQI+, Wentworth has always felt like an outsider and has suffered immensely from various mental health issues which he now advocates for. 

"LA is a second home for me," he comments 'all my stuff is there and that includes a lot of close friends'. 

One of Wentworth's main goals in the music scene is writing for other artists. 

'Most of the hundreds of songs I've written don't fit me as an artist so I like to pitch them elsewhere,'. 

Wentworth has been in sessions for the likes of Rihanna, Ariana Grande and Skrillex, to name a few. 

Wentworth grew up in a small country town outside rural Melbourne- population 44 people - and in a relatively poor family.

Wentworth felt segregated from people from a young age, including his family. He moved in the shed when he was just 13 and decked it out to be a creative wonderland.

'I had a piano and a big suitcase full of classic iconic movies.' Film iconography has shaped a lot of Wentworth's vision.

'My interpretation of being in the music industry is three parts - music, business and visual'. As you can tell from Wentworth's creative attire, he takes the aesthetic seriously. 

'How can I expect to reach the right people with my art if when they look at me I'm wearing someone else's work'. It never made sense to Wentworth why nobody else was dressed up. 

Growing up in the desolate countryside allowed Wentworth a creative licence for his ambitions as a pop artist; because nobody interfered with it. Wentworth just assumed that it was normal to wear outlandish clothes and believes its part and parcel of being in the public eye. 

'Fans are really important to me. I don't care how many there are, I just care that I'm helping them. I have a mission to ensure that anybody who has a hard time fitting in feels like they have a support system. That's why I do what I do. I like to believe that every pearl or bead on my outfit represents an ounce of courage; and when they've all come together I have enough tenacity to wear the complete outfit. Of course it's scary to dress up - but I do it anyway. I'm not brave - but I just do it anyway.'.